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steadier, and it looks at this point asif u.s. exporters are doing a little better and u.s. producers are driving out some of our imports so that was good news, more econic groh. tracy: hard to tell, though, because everything's overshadowed by the fiscal cliff. do you worry, like, inflation is going to come and bite us in the butt one of these days? i mean, there's a lot of moy out there. >> well, i watch that very, very carefully, and i don't think that's an immediate risk. in regard to the fiscal cliff, i think the right thing to do is to let the tax rates go up across the board, just like they agreed to do. i think we ought to have middle income americans as well as high income americans having a reduction of those tax rate cuts we saw. tracy: take more from my paycheck, let the fed put money into the system. does it make sense at the end of the day? shouldn't i keep my money, g out there and spend it and let the fed keep theirs? >> well, that's, you got a good point, and i agree that instabilit and monetary policy is not very effective, and so i' not looking for very much from th
materials and technology lad a bit. the u.s. economy added 146,000 jobs in november as the unemployment rate dropped to four year low of 7.7%. today's report may not be as strong as it seemed, reporting employers added 49,000 fewer jobs in september and october than initially estimated. a preliminary reading showing consumer confidence plunging to its lowest level in four months. early december americans prepare for a potentially higher taxes at the beginning of next year. the index dropping 74.5 this month, far below november's reading of 82.7 and economists forecasts of 82.4. >> in the pits of the cme, michael tells us why dividend paying stocks are taught play regardless of next year's tax rate and charlie will share why he is bullish despite short-term volatility but let's start with phil at the cme. the dow did well today. better than expected, arguably better than expected, jobs report boosting the markets but we got consumer confidence and the fiscal cliffhanging over everything. what did you make of the markets today? >> i was disappointed we failed on that rally and shot up 1421 and
in syria escalating. meanwhile, u.s. is officially recognizing syria's main opposition group, as country'slyity matt representative. fox news national contract with correspondent with the latest. >> reporter: as opposition forces advance toward diagram damascus, president obama confirmed in an interview with abc news some officials have u.s. backing. >> is now inclusive enough, is reflective and representative enough of syrian population we occur them the -- consider them the legitimate representative of the syrian people in opposition to the assad regime. >> reporter: u.s. officials confirm that this week's fighting showed that the conflict is escalating. >> we're seeing use of another weapon, a barrel bomb, that is contains flammable materials, a napalm-like thing. >> reporter: the move to recognize elements of the syrian opposition, brought to a rebuke from russian foreign minister whose government has backed negotiation between the syrian president al-assad and the opposition, given u.s. involvement in libya and iraq to bring down their dictators, analysts predict big divisions betwe
spread across the country. also, "money" tonight, a crash for gas prices. they are tumbling across the u.s. it's an early christmas gift for drivers but we'll tell you if the relief will last through the new year. >>> pepsi is crazy in love with beyonce. the music icon inks a $50 million deal to pitch its products. can she really make you stop drinking coke though? i say pepsi just got hosed. but a top marketing expert is here to disagree with me. even when they say it's not it is always about money melissa: firss, let's look at the day's market headlines of the leave it to congress to suck the air out of a good thing. stocks soared in early trading on hopes of a deal on the fiscal cliff. but a parade of speeches by congressional leaders this afternoon dump ad whole lot of water on the rally. stocks pared back from session highs. dow closed down 78 points. even dollar stores are having trouble making money today. dollar general shares got hammered. they warned of sluggish growth ahead and margins that would likely remain flat. >>> urban outfitters is mailing holiday catalogs filled with f-
combined to create middle class in the u.s. was the envy of the world. neil: i agree, but you think n they are over pushing it. >> i think that people are going too far are the governors, who are attempting to really under cut the middle class. neil: how are they doing that but just letting people decide for themselves? >> when unions are stronger, they have the a bum to negotiate on --ability to negotiate on behalf of their members, when i happens, wages go up, and wages for the wle economy goes up, right-to-work states where it is has not helped build new jobs but depressed wages by about 1,500-dollars in every state. >> katie? >> well, i would say that states have right to work laws have a lower unemployment rate than those who do not. in terms of why people are not joining unions, when they have a choice, we have a perfect example. the recall in wisconsin that went wrong, unions spent $20 million on that, they were not successful, now they want to do it in michigan, in wisconsin, it shows why people do not want to join unions their dues are going toward mittal causes -- political
headlock on the u.s. market and about a million and a half members. since the late 70s yet had an influx of competition. some from japan. many in cars being built in america in nonunion states by nonunion american workers. ever since that time consumers have voted for the competitors products. as long as you have a competitive that isn't all that much you have to do to raise costs for businesses. lori: it all sounds great and makes perfect sense, but you look at the pictures we see right now in the capital, union members serious about losing the right to work status. you wonder that volatility could have a ripple effect ultimately interceding the economy. >> probably not. a majority support this move by 10 to 15-point margin. we just had a ballot initiative in michigan to prevent the legislature from passing this exact kind of law. they defeated it by 15-point margin. the polls and election results show most michigan voters support what is going on. lori: thank you for your time and your analysis on this union issue. one i think we'l will stick arod for a while. melissa: breaking news no
left to stop the u.s. from going over the fiscal cliff. staff and speaker john boehner's office telling fox business the lines of communication open, but it's an empty house in washington. look at these pictures. house members on their long weekend break, and the senate is out until monday, but not before working out logistics for a big event. a private screening of steven spielberg's lincoln at the capital. now, harry reid using his time to take a special waiver to allow unbuttered popcorn in the auditorium. that's what passes for work these days. the president's holding another campaign style event as the middle class families, and with more, michael burgess of texas. congressman, great to have you object show again. >> great to be with you, thank you. gerri: everything's hanging in the banse, economy, middle class income, taxes, you name it, and you and your fellow house members are not going to work. >> well, wait, this is a 24-hour day job, seven days a week. i'm in new york tomorrow looking at the hospitals affected in hurricane sandy, and i feel like i need to do the ground work
wonder who they would fire first. dagen: thank you so much. the u.s. economy may be improving. small business owners are not optimistic. new numbers on that that we will talk about. connell: congratulations taxpayers, you no longer own aig. we look at the key markets today. that would be treasuries. ♪ [ malennouncer ] it's tt time of year again. time for citi price rewind. because your daughter really wants that pink castle thing. and you realldon't want to pay more than you have to. only citi price rewind automatically searches for the lowest price. and if it findone, you get refunded the difference. just use your citi card and register your purchase online. have a super sparkly da ok. [ male announcer ] now all youeed is aagic carriage. citi price rewind. start saving at citi.com/pricerewind. >> i have your fox business brief. the u.s. trade deficit widened nearly 5% in october. imports fell to their lowest level since april of last year. the trade gap with china did hit an all-time high. will fred industries is the latest offering special one-time payments. the company is boosti
market issue. they will lose confidence in the u.s. government stability to pay its bills without trading mass inflation. that is the big problem. yes, interest rates have been artificially low. they will not stay artificially low. when foreigners start selling dollars, rates will go up and consumer prices will go up. take a look at what has happened in the crude oil market. that chart looks really strong. it will hit the consumer right in the wallet. ben bernanke has already said he does not care how much inflation hits. >> you know, i just believe we are in a holding action until we resolve these immediate political problems. i agree with you was. this is a political crisis first and foremost. it is a weak economy. getting weaker. bond yields are going down. i think what peter speaks of is certainly possible in the near future. perhaps, the more distant future. bottom line, i expect more softening and a lack of confidence. >> the fact of the matter is, big government is very expensive. we need much higher taxes on the middle class. not on the rich, on the middle class. if they do not wa
's not going over well with the rest the world, including the u.s. and china. now we have some of the richest people in the world and they want the government to make more of your money. warren buffett, george soros, bill gates' dad they want the estate tax to go up and say the rate should start at 45% and go up from there. and millions would qualify to pay, but buffett and soros have an estate plan to avoid much of that tax. i'm quoting now, an estate tax with these guidelines to reduce the deficit and fund vital services and paid by only 10% of the estate. work your whole life and half of it goes to the children and half to the government and of course it's already been taxed when you earned it in the first place, is that fair? we're dealing with that today. i'm waiting for my special dividend from microsoft, but the company i own shares in has ramped up production of its new surface tablet. maybe that will help the stock. are you listening, steve ballmer? nicole, pre-market, where is the stock? >> stuart, you're making me laugh already and the show has barely begun. you're waiting for your
digital politics editor from a veteran political strategist, former u.s. ambassador to the united nations. now the late breaking developments on the fiscal cliff talks and the impact of the withdrawal of susan rice from consideration to be the next secretary of state, fox news chief white house correspondent ed henry with our report. >> president obama was not fretting about the fiscal cliff as he strolled to a holiday party joking with fox news about the warm weather and expressing hope for a deal. >> how are you feeling about a deal, optimistic? >> the speaker not so hopeful. >> is this issue, spending. >> again railing against what he claims are not enough spending cuts in the white house proposal and slamming the president's push for executive power to raise the debt ceiling, something he says democrats never would have given former president george w. bush. >> to you think there is any chance that senator reid or then senator obama would have done that? zero. congress has never come to give up our ability to control the purse. >> a new poll suggests the public wants spending rain in
a heated debate. with more than a million charities and the u.s. alone, how did you find the best one? we have you covered. "welcome to "the willis report." hello, everybody. i'm gerri willis. tonight no progress on the fiscal cliff as democrats and republicans trade barbs over the issue. one group of americans is finding a way through this regardless of congress and the president. small-business owners in this country are preparing to hire. join me now, chief u.s. economist for i may just pull one side. heart of america group founder, and member of the jobs creation alliance and actual job creators in this country who say their voices not being heard in this office took with debate. also with us from the weekly standard, steven haze. welcome. great to have you here. i want to start with the conversation in washington and what the speaker had to say about the status of the fiscal here is mr. boehner. >> this is in the progress report because there is no progress to report. when it comes to the fiscal cliff that is turning our economy and jobs, the white hhuse is wasted another week. gerri
trading sessions. crude closing the day up 23 cents a barrel at $85.79. u.s. small business sentiment plunging in november to the lowest level in nearly three years. national federation of independent businesses saying the index fell more than five points last month to 87.5, and 37% of business owners expect future business conditions to be worse than current conditions. liz: we have larry in the pits the chicago exchange, and no matter what happens, there's going to be a market that slamp slump, and why stocks could rise ten points next year. starting with larry at the c measuring e. you know, nobody's mentioning that the feds started a two-day meeting here. that's not a big issue. europe, though, are we seeing signs of stress again with the concerns about leadership in italy, and problems in greece, and should we pay attention to that than the fiscal cliff discussions? >> well, you know, right now, doesn't seem like the market is paying attention to that right now. it reminds me a lot of september, before the election, when the s&p's rallied. everything was con taped. we were worrie
reserve will hold a meeting next friday to talk about new regulations to u.s. operations of large foreign banks. they want to make sure they follow the same financial guidelines that the u.s. banks follow. interesting. fiscal cliff talk. john boehner says he is waiting for a counter offer from the white house. adam: wall street feers gauge barely pausing. our traders, are they not worried about going over the fiscal cliff quirks we are headed to the for the new york stock exchange next. ♪ twins. i didn't see them coming. i have obligations. cute obligations, but obligatio. i need to rethink thecore . what i really need is sleep. introducing the ishares core, building blocks for the heart of your portfo find out why 9 out of 10 large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus which includes investment objectives, risks, crges and expenses. read and conder it carefully before investing. ri includes possible loss of principal. adam: the state of nevada has gambling up. dollars. slot machines are up a whopping 11%. it is a
turning? >> first of all, the second biggest organizing drive in the u.s. history, yes, you are right. today, even with the decline in unionization, it is about 13, 14%, which is about double the national average. yes, it is. this is not, for instance, and southern states, where you have the right to work and you do not have unions anyway. dagen: does it have a wider impact, does it continue to spread? >> well -- dagen: this is the 24th state. >> it will never happen in new york or a place like new jersey. they do not have the legislatures that will pass this. let's be realistic about it. all you have to do is look at a map of america and you would understand that. there are limits as to how far it will spread. we have a really historic battle among the states. it is a battle over tax rates. for all of this talk about tax increases, you have places like kansas, wisconsin, louisiana, cutting taxes. because business investment is so stingy right now, this battle is really historic. i think we will see more winners in the states. dagen: right to work states over the last decade have grow
's the reason we went to the expense of converting it n. if the u.s., we wanted exposure. we have an agreement with warner brothers because of their investment in hobbit and marketing of it that there's a certain period of time we have to play it for so we counterfeit it in here. i heard great things and looking forward to seeing it. liz: great season, coming up, and a great 2013 with star trek and superman, looking forward to it, rich, thank you so much. >> thank you, liz, see you at the movies. liz: you bet. presales better than expected for with the the hobbit," and we are gaining ground here. we'll be right back. ♪ e in hong ko. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 after that, it's on toermany. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 then tonight, i'm trading 9500 miles away in japan. tdd#: 1-80345-2550 with the new global account from schwab, tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 i hunt down opportunities around the world tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 as if i'm right there. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 and i'm in total control cause i can trade tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 directly online in 12 markets in their local currencies. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 i use their
have 21 days separate in the u.s. for more than $500 billion in tax hikes. while both sides say the lines of communication are open. getting a deal to avert the fiscal cliff, president made it very clear he is holding the line on hiking taxes on the top 2% of earners. customizing a little bit with republicans. joining us, peter barnes. what exactly is he willing to compromise on? >> on the big item, the big kahuna. increasing taxes on families earning more than $250,000 per year history leaving the door open to a compromise on higher tax rates, higher rates. when anas repea asked repeatedls demanding the top rates return to the clinton administration in and the top rate was 39.6, he does not say yes, have to have that to get a deal. but he is not backing off his demands rates go up by some amount of wealthier families so the buzz is he might settle or compromise for something in between like 37%. there is speculation the president might compromise on the cut off my degree and a higher threshold by 500,000 per year before higher rates would kick in. in a speech in detroit the pre
iefs of staff told me i need to restore and can position hielf as sort of the potector of u.s. national security. so there are some clear centives to the president to lead the country over the fiscal cliff. do i think that's what he wants? probably not, but do i think there arincentives for him to do it temecula. gerri: never looked at it tht way. as you lot this debate on going, there are a lot of folks who say we will be flirting with recession or in recession if we do go over the cliff. do you agree? >> that happens only if we go off the cliff and stay off for an extended amount of time. to we don't go into recession just because we don't have a resolution on january the first. it's a question of wheth we have no resolution at that time but it seems that it's likely to a come within a short time. the longer we go into january with no resolution the more likely that we do go off the cliff into recession. gerri: the broader concern is if we confined in the ground. great to have you on the show. only moments a i was speaking to a fellow whose business is buying and selling small busines
's shrinking. you know, u.s. consumers had leverage of about 124% at the peak. now it's at about 114 president, and -- 114%, and that's one of the biggest headwinds in terms of just the growth of debt. that's not such a bad thing either. we should think about leverage, consumer leverage, household leverage -- lou: depends on the quality of the leverage. >> depends on the quality of the leverage, and i think the quality of the leverage around 100 is where you want it to be, and i think that's probably where a normal, steady environment should be. lou: so is it your sense that this market, this recovery right now is vulnerable given the fiscal cliff, all of the uncertainties that are -- it seems -- mounting more, the folks in washington talk. >> i'd say that this recovery is fragile. it depends, you know, it's also been very patchy. as i said, it grew from -- it's growing from a very, very low point in the economy, so you're seeing markets like phoenix, detroit, miami kind of clouding some of this information. but i would say that the fiscal cliff discussions are definitely not helping. i think
stocks that have increased. what did i tell you? what about the u.s. government becoming a one step spying shop? it's true. well, not quite like that. anyway, new rules are giving the green light to look at everything from your mortgage records to your flight records and even your health records. for whatever reason. even if you are not suspected of a crime. your information is not being looked at by the u.s. government. but it is shared with foreign countries as well. our next guest says this is crossing the line. when i heard about this, i didn't believe it. it is so blatantly horrible it that can't be happening. why do you insist it is? >> the worst thing is that the government had all this data to throw into this big pot in the first place. there was this sort of notion that somehow there would be firewalls and dispatched it would be kept separate. this is a great lesson. never believe the government when they said we promise to be good stewards of your information. they are buying. neil: i do agree with you on that. i always wondered in this age where everything is available, f
about apple losing its cool in the u.s. it looks like that's true in china. the iphone 5 at a very chilly reception for its beijing launch overtight. so, nicole, i think that apple is down again. >> it is, again, down over this, 3% right now. you're talking the 514 range. aen what happened to the $700 range and that's ubs this morning, they kept their buy rating, but reduced their target from 700 to 780 talking about china being one of the issues and not being able to build there. stuart: and the iphone 5 in beijing, there was a snowstorm, okay, a mild snowstorm, there were only two people in line to get those first iphone 5's in china. that's it. only two people. i think that's got something to do with the apple decline this morning. >> you know what, if you really want something, wild horses and snowstorms won't keep you away. stuart: so, i think we can conclude that maybe apple's losing a little of its shine, a little of its cool. maybe, i don't want to be too pejorative here, just maybe. nicole, thank you, down 10 in the early going. i want to take a look at rim, research in mo
retailers then they did this time last year. total u.s. resales increased. that is the latest from the fox business network. giving you the power to prosper. ♪ connell: major-league baseball renewed its contract with stubhub. the thing is, we mentioned this a couple times. not all of the big teams in the league are on board. the president of stubhub is joining us to talk about this. obviously, you are excited. the yankees have opted out. the cubs have opted out. these are big teams opting out. that is not great. >> well, i appreciate you bringing up the renewal of our partnership with major league baseball for another five years. we think that is fantastic. there are 30 teams in major league baseball. it would be great to have all of them, but only having three, that is understandable. we are the unofficial fan to fan ticket marketplace. 427 of the other teams. when a seller sells a ticket through stubhub it gets delivered to the buyer. we will continue to sell yankees, cubs and angels tickets on stubhub even without them opting in. we will just deliver our tickets differently. we cover
that u.s. lawmakers will have a deal. we are kind of to the downside. with that, i will send it back to you guys. dagen: what can we expect volume to look like? >> typically, any traders take the week off. a couple of days off. you have a lower volume. yesterday, there was a lot of conviction. volume was up considerably based on the one-week average. it has been a little bit better than usual. dagen: thank you so much, lauren. we will give people comments when they start. the white house saying president obama will veto the gop's plan b for the fiscal cliff saying it does not meet balance. douglas holtz aiken, former director of the budget office, joining us with more. if not now, then when the heck? >> hopefully by december 31. i think it is very important for us to avoid going over the fiscal cliff. all bad news for americans. you like to think that they are getting closer to gather. the fact that the white house rejected a plan b is not good. dagen: $1 trillion raised in revenue by congressman boehner's plan. that is pretty close, is it not remark it is true that the numbers have
against u.s. bank websites and made that threat in the fall and this is a new threat set to start this week, we hear. and a list of banks targeted includes j.p. morgan chase, bank of america, u.s. bancorp, pnc financial services and suntrust banks. more details when we've got them. the power and might of unions on display today and being tested. you will see huge protests at the state capital building in michigan where right to work legislation will be signed today. that means workers will be able to choose if they want to join the union. they will no longer be compelled to pay dues. here is the president speaking at a daimler factory in michigan yesterday. >> we do everything we can to encourage companies like daimler to keep investing in american workers. and by the way, what we shouldn't do, i just got, what we shouldn't be doing is trying to take away your rights to bargain for better wages. stuart: and take away your rights to bargain. is that what's at stake here? is collective bargaining a right? these are obvious questions, we'll be on it through the program and our camera
'm talking about breakfast sales, that's correct? >> that's right, breakfast sales in the u.s. is something that's definitely well, offering prices and a lot of folks have a lot of money get on the mcrib. stuart: nicole, thank you very much indeed. dow industrials are down 11. it's a flat market. the busiest day of the year for fedex, it's going to move 19 million packages in one day, it doesn't necessarily mean that people are spending more, far from it, they're shopping more on-line, a whole lot more on-line and fedex delivers for them. and fedex stock is up a fraction, not much. talk about the pot calling the kettle black. christine lagarde warned that the american economy won't grow next year without a deal on the fiscal cliff. listen to this. >> my view personally is that the best way to go forward is to have a balanced approach at that takes into account both increasing the revenue, which means, you know, either raising tax or creating new sources of revenue. and cutting spending as well. >> very interesting. europe is deep, deep in a financial crisis and ms. lagarde, who heals from t
in the continental u.s., 3.78 in new york, that's the average and missouri the lowest, $3.01 a share and missouri is the only city, only place, rather, where we found major cities with the average price under $3. again, the star is st. louis, at 298. let's get back to apple, losing its cool, maybe. and mark is still with us, the editor in chief of laptop magazine. all right. i want to talk about-- let's see, this is the microsoft surface tablet, all right. >> yes. stuart: now, is this a threat to apple's dominance of the tablet market and apple's dominance of cool? do you like this thing? >> in the short-term i don't think it's a threat, but there are some things that surface has especially for workers that the ipad doesn't, one of the things off the bat you'll notice this has a smart cover, sort of like the ipad, but this one has a deboard built in and you see on the back, this little kick stand in the design, lets you prop it it up. lets you use it as a mini laptop. stuart: do you guys in high-tech like this thing, acceptable, a real player in the tablet market from microsoft. >> yes. it's a qu
before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. ♪ lou: breaking news. u.s. officials confirmed that the egyptian authorities have detained a man who has been described variously as, perhaps, an alleged ringleader of an egyptian terrorist network linked to the september 11th attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. the united states ambassador and three other americans were killed. also tonight, egyptian president urging national dialogue still, but moving forward with his referendum on an islamist back to constitution. the new york times bureau chief in cairo, david kirkpatrick insisting that the muslim brotherhood is not, and i do ," not violent by nature and have come over the last couple of decades, you off more and more into a moderate conservative but religious moderate regular old political force. well, joining us now is jonathan chancellor, former counter-terrorism analyst, current vice president of research for the foundation for defense of democracy, and it is good to have you with us. your reaction to kirkpatrick's description. >> let me first say that the
created by the federal reserve system and foreign central banks to finance the u.s. trash -- treasury makes it a situation where americans cannot appreciate the fiscal cliff sit. the deficit goes on as if there were no deficits because the banks are printing money to finance it. lou: with the projection that we're looking at a federal reserve balance sheet that will expand by a trail dollars over the course of the -- trillion dollars over the course of the next 12 months. that's significant funding into the monetary system. what do you think? is it a fore gone conclusion we'll see finally, and i'm not encouraging, but saying, finally, the true inflation? >> my own forecast for what it's worth is that the inflation will not really pick up until the unemployment rate falls much closer to 6%. the wages are so much under control that it's made, actually, the working people of america much more competitive with their competitive nations abroad which, i think, will be one of the surprises next year that we may do better next year, even under fiscal cliff arrangements. lou: can we do better
more reserves. saudi arabia disputes that. >> talking about u.s. reserves of oil shale in the rockies and they're there and trillions of barrels. insanely expensive to produce. oil intense sieve. you can count them but stretch to count. melissa: if he dies what happens to oil the next day? how nervous are the markets? how big of a deal is this? >> that's a good question. i think the markets would be reasonably nervous and i tend not to think that way. melissa: yeah. you're a very calm guy about this stuff. >> here i am but -- but i do think that given that. pede investment as is hold by spit and bailing wire and. on other hand people who will be most cared are chinese get half a million barrels a day for loans of the cubans get it essentially for free. they have to be really worried. i always thought the venezuelan output was always hanging by a thread and even death in short term of mr. chavez wouldn't fix that. melissa: it will be fascinating to watch. wow! john kingston, thanks as always. terrific. >>> time for today's fuel gauge report. oil prices fell for the fifth straight sessi
trying to transform the u.s. economy away from a free market system towards a socialist one that's government directed. stuart: i have a windmill -- there's a farm i have got in new zealand. we built a windmill at the cost of 33,000 u.s. dollars. now, i provided the money for that thing. that's free capital. it will still take 15 years to get the money back, with free capital. had we borrowed that money, the prevailing rate of interest in new zealand, which is about 6 1/2, 7 1/2 percent, it would be 30 years to get our money back out of it, by which time the thing would have broken down, and i would have to replace it. it doesn't make economic sense. >> it doesn't, but as monica said, it does make sense if you are trying to transform the system at large. >> transform the economy, yeah. stuart: all right, ladies, you made your point. fedex, it is an economic indicator. they were out with numbers today. lauren, what's going on? >> the stock is up even though profit missed expectations by 2 cents, but a 3% pop for fedex now. superstorm sandy definitely affected the shipper's earning
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 63 (some duplicates have been removed)

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